By Andrew O'Hehir
Once you get past the question of why someone would make a movie this artificial in the first place and move on to the answer (purely for the hell of it), Sukiyaki Western Django is a blood-drenched, dynamite, often hilarious and uniquely weird big-screen entertainment.
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TV Guide

By Maitland McDonagh
The ideal viewer is a Miike fan...You know who you are.
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Film Threat

While it is a glossy crowd pleaser, it still has a few typically off the wall, classic Miike touches.
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Village Voice

This delirious spaghetti eastern could only have come from the boiling brain of Takashi Miike, the prolific Japanese auteur whose spectacularly uneven films account for the lion's share of the past decade's most utterly batshit movie moments.
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Seattle Post-Intelligencer

By Bill White
Director Takashi Miike's dish of sukiyaki spaghetti ala Sergio Corbucci is badly seasoned with scraps of reservoir dogs.
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New York Post

By V.A. Musetto
Darkly funny (par for the course with Miike), visually stunning and full of references to other films.
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The Globe and Mail (Toronto)

By Liam Lacey
In the world of pulp movies, where horror, westerns and Asian exploitation borrow and blend with each other, there's a point where the cross-genre mishmash begins to feel like gobbledegook. That's definitely the case with Sukiyaki Western Django.
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By Derek Elley
Basic joke wears off after five minutes, and many bystanders will start to head out of town. But genre/Asian buffs prepared to ride shotgun for two hours will be rewarded with some classy action sequences and densely accoutred widescreen lensing.
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The New York Times

By A.O. Scott
More often there is a frantic, compulsive quality to the action. Fanboy intoxication with the idea of formal ingenuity too often stands in for the thing itself.
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New York Daily News

By Elizabeth Weitzman
A lightweight goof that feels a little dashed-off.
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55 out of 100
Mixed or average reviews
Metascore® based on all critic reviews. Scores range from 0 to 100, with higher scores indicating more favorable reviews.